It is an emotional chapter that set up for a major mis-understanding.
On one hand, Moroni is exceedingly glad because of the success and safety of Helaman and his little band of merry men. On the other hand, he is bitterly disappointed in the wickedness of the people they are striving to protect as that wickedness contributes to the downfall of several cities.
However, I think I relate most to Moroni's sentiment in the last verse: he "was angry with the government, because of their indifference concerning the freedom of their country."
Of course, in Moroni's case, this is caused by a major mis-communication and mis-understanding.
I wish that was the case in my world. I don't really want to get into a political discussion. I'll just say, less is more.
What did you get out of this chapter?